tv CBS This Morning CBS August 13, 2013 7:00am-9:01am PDT
captions by: caption colorado firstname.lastname@example.org good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday august 13th 2013. welcome back to "cbs this morning." the next al qaeda nightmare, what could be the creation of a new terrorist state. plus only on cbs, crory larry larry ellison lashes out against google. senator rand paul joins us in studio 57. >> we begin with a look at today's eye-opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> this day of reckoning for bulger has been a long time in coming.
>> a boston jury finds mob boss whitey bulger guilty. >> the 83-year-old was convicted of murder racket earring and conspiracy charges. >> accused of taking part in 19 killing. the jury found him guilty in 11 of those. >> we always knew who killed him and still couldn't get a guilty. >> i don't understand. >> a natural gas pipeline exploded last night. residents living within a mile of the explosion had to be evacuated. >> hillary clinton gave the first public speech on public policy. >> anthony weiner suggested his wife would work in hillary clinton's 2016 campaign. >> do you know what her role in hillary clinton's 2016 campaign will be? >> i do. >> what? >> i'm in the telling you. >> fell to his death during the home game. >> hannah anderson is back with her family this morning. authorities say james lee dimaggio got off two or three shots before he was killed. >> she has been through a horrendous, terrific ordeal.
i'm very proud of her and i love her very much. >> a federal judge ruled that the new york city police department's controversial stop and terrific policy is unconstitutional. >> in idaho a massive wildfire continues. the elk fire has grown to more than 90,000 acres. >> you next time? >> that's right. that's my new role in america. >> in all that matters. >> a panda family reunion in china. this adorable giant panda cub was reintroduced to her mother last week. she was born july 6th but taken away when her leg was hurt. >> on "cbs this morning." >> the executives at blackberry are considering selling off the company. it's being called a very lucrative move by six years ago magazine. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning" and good morning, norah. >> good morning to you charlie. >> lots of interesting stories
this morning. we begin with this new concerns that al qaeda is on the move. the iraq al qaeda group has changed its name to the islamic state of iraq to show their growing ambition. >> and there are growing fears syria is to become the new haven for terrorists. they warn it could create the world's great eterror threat. lara logan, good morning. >> good morning, norah, good morning, charlie. >> how dangerous is al qaeda in syria and what are you worried about? >> dangerous enough for the deputy director of the cia to say there are more foreign fighters flooding into syria to fight with al qaeda today than there ever were at the height of the war in iraq which kind of says it all. why? when you think of this according to al qaeda experts and academics i speak to regularly is that the army in syria, al qaeda's guerilla army.
they will move that army to whatever front is next anywhere in the world. many probably came from afghanistan or iraq where they learned to fight the u.s. they come from north africa, yemen, they come from all over. that organization particularly has very close contact with ahman al zawahiri over in the pakistan region. it's very much a movement based on ideology that has very little to do with the kind of organization we're used to. it's right there in the center of a country that has massive chemical weapons. >> speak to that point in terms of what is the threat if al qaeda and al qaeda affiliates get control of a state? >> well the people who know the most about chemical weapons in the united states, charlie, say that what is scary about syria is not just the presence of chemical stockpiles it's the knowledge, the technical knowledge and training and know how and delivery systems that are required to deliver those weapons. a dirty bomb is terrifying as a
concept but it really is not even as effective as many conventional weapons. what they are afraid of in syria is that the people who know how to use them and the delivery systems that are required to deliver chemical weapons to the most devastating effect is all sitting there. nobody knows who is going to win the peace in syria, it may very will be al qaeda. >> they are insurgents fighting somewhat with themselves. >> that's interesting, charlie. it's become a word everybody loves to use to describe these organizations. when you track what al qaeda says and the movement of their people, this is not an organization divided up into different regions and does their own thing. they are united by their ideology. they make that very plain. they have the same intent. their intent today is exactly the same as it was pre9/11. it's exactly what osama bin laden said it was, and it's never changed. if you read their magazines,
listen to their videos all their statements they point out. they sent their best bombmaker in the world to run part of their organization in algeria. it's the training ground to send fighters to different front all around the world. we have this sense we want to divide anything up and say today yemen is the most dangerous tomorrow algeria, then north africa. the fact is al qaeda's ideology is what's at the core. that's why they are called the base. the base is the uniting factor. that's where it comes electric. taking more terror and spreading ideology and that's that what's them more dangerous. >> good to see you. a massive pipe explosion. it happened near erie. flames shot 300 feet in the air, could be seen for 80 miles. people forced out but most allowed back in this morning.
crews shut off a natural gas line but flames expected to burn for several hours. no injuries reported. former isn't of state hillary clinton is doing little to end speculation she wants to be the next president. in san francisco she announced she'll be making policy speeches in the fall. john blackstone shows us how political watchers are reading between the lines. >> i am so deeply grateful to you for this award. >> accepting an award from the american bar association, hillary clinton criticized the supreme court decision striking down protections in the voting rights act. >> as secretary of state, i saw other countries take steps to increase voter participation and strengthen democratic processes. there's no reason we cannot do the same here in america. >> while the potential presidential candidate did not mention the 2016 election, she outlined plans that sounded a lot like a launch pad for a campaign. >> i will talk about the balance
and transparency necessary in our national security policies as we move beyond a decade of wars to face new threats. >> bruce cain stanford university political scientist. >> it's definitely a shadow campaign. there's no question about that. everybody in the party assumes hillary clinton will run. everybody in the democratic party assumes she'll be the front-runner. >> republicans seems to assume that, too. a new ad reeled by the gop criticizes clinton's handling of the terrorist attack in benghazi. >> was it because guys out for a walk one night decided they would kill americans. what difference at this point does it make. >> in iowa the first caucus state, emily's list a woman that promotes women candidates has launched a campaign. clinton wasn't at the town hall meeting but undoubtedly on everyone's mind. for "cbs this morning," john blackstone san francisco. >> while clinton isn't showing her hand we might get clues
from anthony weiner. the embattled mayor candidate gave an interview. good morning. >> the interview took place at a manhattan bar. he skips the traditional beer for iced coffee. once he got settled he talked scandal, politics and family. in an interview late monday with viral website buzz feed anthony weiner admitted he's still getting help in the wake of his sexting scandal. >> you never go out of therapy. they have this thing where you remain in forever. i still see a therapist from time to time. >> throughout the 45-minute sitdown, he opened up about everything from his campaign to his wife huma abedin longtime aide to hillary clinton. >> do you know what her role in hillary's 2016 campaign will be? >> i do. >> what will it be? >> i'm not telling you. >> do you feel like you've damaged her place in that world?
>> i feel what i've done has hurt her, yeah. it's hurt her professionally hurt her personally. >> the interview came hours after a new poll revealed a record 80% of new york voters have an unfavorable opinion of the new york hopeful. >> i put out two books of new ideas. >> reporter: while weiner didn't mention the polls or scandal in a new tv ad he did call out his critics. >> look, powerful voices have made it clear from the very beginning they didn't want me to win. this isn't about what they want. they have gotten their way for far too long. >> throughout last night's interview weiner blasted what they called the media's brutal coverage of his campaign at one point taking aim at a major newspaper. >> "the new york times," wait for it doesn't want me to win. this is the same people that brought you a third term from mike bloomberg. i don't care. it makes them nuts i don't care. >> he didn't spare host and buzz feed editor in chief ben smith. >> you can do this or show videos of cats or whatever it is you do at buzz feed.
>> weiner also said he hasn't spoken to the clintons in months. he said in general he's keeping his distance from his colleagues in public life because he knows he has a lot to prove to them. charlie, norah. >> thanks elaine. new york's current mayor michael bloomberg is furious over the federal judge's ruling. the judge says the stop and frisk policies illegally targets minorities. she's naming an independent monitor to overseas changes. bloomberg says the policy has saved thousands of lives, most of whom are young minority men. >> this is a very dangerous decision made by a judge that i think just does not understand how policing works. we believe we have done exactly what the courts allow and the constitution allows us to do and we will continue to do everything we can to keep this city safe. >> bloomberg is vowing to appeal the ruling. >> a florida security guard is hailed as a hero. he evacuated people from a
resort near was the disney world and collapsed into a sinkhole. it took about 15 minutes to remove guests staying at summer bay resort sunday night. manuel, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie and norah and viewers in the west. resort management indicated the sinkhole is as big as it will get, 100 feet wide. engineers are still boring into the ground to determine whether it will expand. guests who were staying in this three-story building knew something is wrong when it started to creak and windows shattered. >> where? >> it's not a patient. we have a building that's potentially collapsing. i don't know if it's a sinkhole or what. >> a security guard helped evacuate more than 100 people before this happened. eventually a third of the building fell into the hole.
maggie gamry, her 3-year-old son and their friends had just checked into the resort sunday evening. >> i started hearing banging even before i walked in, i heard this clank, like metal on metal, like someone hitting something hard. i was looking where it was coming from. right away my alerts were raised. windows were exploding, people throwing their luggage out the window. >> everyone made it out safely. sinkholes are a common site in florida. here is why. underneath much of the state is a layer of porous limestone washed away by seeping water. all that remains is a thin bridge of clay soil and sand which can collapse. >> like an hourglass, sands through the hourglass, it slowly creeps in. >> geologists say a sinkhole this size is not uncommon but difficult to predict. >> the cavities themselves form over thousands of years.
it's at a point like this one, very suddenly that material can collapse into that cavity. >> but you have no idea it might happen. >> that's true. >> reporter: next month the florida geological survey will begin a new mapping project hoping to identify areas where sinkholes are likely to form. charlie and norah. >> manuel thank you. a man fell to his death last night at turner field in atlanta. ronald hobert, jr.,'s mother said he called her from the braves phillies game. he said he was going back in from the rain delay. they think the fall from the upper decrease was an accident. >> hannah anderson was abducted near san diego last week. authorities say james dimaggio took her to idaho. they say he fired at least one shot before fbi agents returned fire killing him saturday. anderson didn't learn that her mother and brother had been killed until after her rescue. her father is now asking for
privacy. >> as for my daughter the healing process will be slow. she has been through a tremendous horrific ordeal. i am very proud of her and i love her very much. >> authorities confirm hannah was a victim through the ordeal held against her will. >> one of the most infamous mobsters in american history finally faces justice. a jury has convicted james "whitey" bulger on all but one of the 32 counts. then we're hearing from one of the jewelers don dahler outside the courthouse. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. this was a culmination of whitey bulger's legendary life of crime to span two decades. the man who ruled with an iron fist showed little emotion when the verdict came down. >> james "whitey" bulger now stands convicted for his role as the ringleader as theof the gang.
>> convicted on 31 counts extortion, arms trafficking, murder. >> the evidence presented over the last months left no do the to anyone of the atrocities committed by mr. bulger and his associates. >> whitey bulger run the irish mafia, a living legend in the world of crime. he was the inspiration behind jack nicholson's character. >> swear on your mother's grave. >> testimony from more than 60 witnesses in bulger's trial was much like a screen play. witnesses whose tooets were pulled to keep them from being identified strangulations torture. among victims michael donahue, an innocent bystander gunned down for being in the wrong place at the wrong time. donahue's wife and son say the guilty verdict has been a long
time coming. >> after 30 years, an overwhelming feeling. >> never giving up. no matter how much it took out of me i wasn't going to stop until the very end, until he was found guilty. >> the juror told boston affiliate wbz that even some of his fellow jurors were afraid of the aging mobster. >> people talking about the mob still existing, afraid they would be singled out. some lived in south boston. >> bulger's conviction came after 16 years on the run with help from corrupt law enforcement agencies. they tracked him down in california where he was living the life of a retiree. >> mr. bulger knew as soon as he was arrested that he was going to die behind the walls of a prison. >> reporter: bulger will be sentenced on november 13th. charlie and norah, his lawyers say they will appeal. >> don thanks. time to show you some of this morning's headlines.
"the washington post" looks into a study of near death experiences. it finds bright lights and sensations by some people created in the brain. the university of michigan finds even when the heart stops, brain activity can surge. >> the "san francisco chronicle" says asiana airline offering $10,000 to people on the plane that crash landed. three died on impact and in the minutes after the accident last month. the money is meant to cover medical cost and transportation. it's not a settlement and they can sue. >> "wall street journal" looks at cancer treatments narrowly promised drug promised to be more effective than chemotherapy. the news is called some of the most extraordinary progress ever in the fight against cancer. colorado's gazette introduces us to the woman who shattered the glass ceiling at the air force academy. lieutenant general is the first woman to ever leave the academy. she graduated in 1981. she served as nato's top planner
for operations in afghanistan and kosovo. "usa today" says the more siblings you have the less likely you are to get a divorce. each additional sibling reduces the chance of divorce by 2%. >> well i have three siblings so that reduces it by six. >> you're okay. >> i'm okay. today we'll hear from the 16 workers in new jersey who are living the powerball dream. they won a third of last week's $448 million jackpot. their share is $86 million before taxes. that's almost $4 million each. they call themselves ocean's 16 because they all work for ocean county vehicle services department. excited to hear from them and congratulations. >> very happy people toda good morning. more sunshine coming our way today. just some patchy fog outside right now out over the bay bridge, even broken skies
looking toward more sunshine in the afternoon and some warmer weather too. high pressure now building in out of the desert southwest. that is going to crank these temperatures up especially inland today. likely to see some 90s there. plenty of 70s and 80s around the bay area and 60s at the coastline. next couple of days, we'll keep these temperatures right around seasonal then cooling down into the weekend. >> announcer: this national weather report >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by walmart. come to walmart and get more school for your money guaranteed.
the interview already making headlines. my conversation with oracle ceo larry ellison. he is going after the titans including the founders of google. >> suddenly you think they're evil? >> oh, i think what they did was -- >> larry page? >> 100% larry page. >> only on "cbs this morning," an interview from silicon >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by choice hotels.
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morning in hayward. union leaders say the city refuses to bargain with them on good morning. 7:26. i'm frank mallicoat. city workers are on strike this morning. this is in hayward. union leaders say the city refuses to bargain with them on a new contract. the workers plan to stay off the job through thursday. however, the union says members will continue to employee sensing services like 911 dispatching and animal control for the city. 8 people displacedded after a two-alarm department. it began at 1 a.m. at marleau drive. no reports of injuries. and the cause is still under investigation. traffic and weather for your tuesday coming up after the break.
liza battalones here. delays on 880 in fremont earlier accident jammed up traffic. it is still slow southbound 880 jammed up out of hayward. nearby at the san mateo bridge westbound traffic very heavy approaching the san mateo bridge toll plaza and the bay bridge commute backed up from the foot of the maze. >> all right. we have some clouds outside right now especially gray out at the beaches but by the afternoon a lot of sunshine coming our way and most spots away from the coastline. temperatures going to be heating up. right now some 50s and some 60s already. but by the afternoon 90s in the valleys, 60s at the coastline, 70s and 80s around the bay. next couple of days hot inland but cool at the coastline. more fog and low clouds on the way as we head into friday and saturday.
♪ well if this doesn't warm your heart this morning, i don't know what will. look at this reunion between a panda mom and her infant daughter. >> and as you pointed out to me. >> oh, yeah the baby had been recovering in an incubator after a leg injury. and they returned her to her mom. look at this embrace. today, they let the mom hold the baby and feed her. soon, they'll be reunited. >> whatever that said it's wonderful. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour we all know the dangers of texting and driving, but many still do
it. a new documentary by an acclaimed filmmaker is said to be so powerful it will stop anyone who sees from doing it again. larry ellison is america third richest man. his company oracle makes a widely used database it's used by even nsa. but oracle is an legal battle with google accusing the search giant of using its language without its permission. i sat down with >> you know larry and sergey you have trouble with? >> larry specifically. >> larry -- i think -- >> larry per se. >> larry per se >> why? >> because he makes the
decisions over there. he runs that company. no one else runs that company. and they decided -- let me be very clear. when you write a program, you write it. you use the oracle oracle/java tools for everything. up press a button and say convert this to android format. we don't compete with google. we just took our stock. that's a completely separate issue. >> but think they're evil. >> i think what they did was absolutely --. >> and you blame larry page. >> so larry page is evil -- that makes larry page evil? >> no i know his slogan is don't be evil. i think he slipped up this one time. >> he's a good time except for this one time when he -- >> this really bothers me. i don't see how he thinks you can just copy someone else's stuff. >> let's talk about steve jobs. >> yeah, my best friend for 25
years. >> what is it about him? he recognized the fact that he loved apple and he wanted to make apple great, handy did. what was it about him that he was able to do it other than he worked hard? >> he was brilliant. he was our picasso. he was an incredible inventser.orinventor. >> what happens to am? >> we already know. >> what? >> conducted the experiment and it's been done. we saw apple with steve jobs. we saw apple without steve jobs. we saw apple with steve jobs. now, we're going to see apple without steve jobs. >> so you're shorting -- >> i'm not shorting him. >> you said 'apple is going down without steve jobs? >> i'll say it publicly he's irreplaceable. they will not nearly be so successful because he's gone.
>> did you watch him dying? >> close, close -- >> was i there -- >> no, no did you watch him go through his -- >> i saw -- i would describe it i'd go over there all the time and the walks -- we would always go for walks. we would always go for walks. and the walks just kept getting shorter. until near the end, we'd kind of walk around the block. or maybe four blocks. something like that. and you just watched him getting weaker. i mean this is the strongest guy i knew. this was absolutely the strongest, most willful person i have ever met. and after seven years, the cancer even wore him out. and that was what it was. he was just tired of fighting. tired of the pain. and he decided, shocked loraine, shocked everybody, that the medication was going to stop.
he just pulled off the meds i think on a saturday or sunday and by the following wednesday, he was gone. >> if you love someone, it's hard to see them do that although it's their choice. >> yeah i -- it had reached the point where he was -- he was definitely suffering. there's just so much pain. >> there is no other steve jobs? >> no. my eulogy began, i guess we're all told no one irreplaceable. >> where do you come down on what nsa is doing? >> well the great thing is we live in a democracy. if we don't like what nsa is doing, we can always just get rid of the government and put in a different government. i think -- actually we've been collecting this information for
so long, and long before nsa was collecting it. let me tell you who was collecting it. american express. bank of america -- visa all of your credit card data. and all of your financial records. this whole issue of privacy is utterly fascinating to me. who's ever heard of this information being misused bit government, in what way? >> i can hear you clearly, you're saying whatever nsa is doing is okay with me? >> it's great, it's essential. president obama thinks it's essential. it's essential if we want -- if we want to minimize the kind of strikes that we just had in boston. it's absolutely essential. >> but what point would it be alarming to you, in terms of government surveillance? at what point would your red line be crossed? >> if the government used it to do political targeting, if the
democrats used it to go after republicans. if republicans used it to go after democrats. in other words if it became -- we stopped looking for terrorists, and we started looking for people with on the other side of the aisle. >> it's so interesting, charlie, to hear from larry ellison because he does so few interviews. it's rare to hear from him, especially on this nsa issue. so does he think we deserve privacy? >> he doesn't -- well i think he probably does think there's some point. but i do not get him to tell me where the red line was. >> yeah. >> you know that debate in fact hillary clinton said in her speech one of the things she's going to make a speech about is the balance between security, and freedom and privacy. >> and he was seeing to try to make the case look long before american express visa is collecting data. >> he is he you want to know who knows who you are, go to those countries when you apply for a
credit card. they have more information than you would imagine. >> that's great. >> interesting. he's the third richest man. and the fact that steve jobs wanted him to speak at his service, says volumes about the relationship between the two of them. >> yeah. all right. >> we'll have much more on my interview with larry ellison tomorrow, he's talked about his quest for the america's cup which has has won. that's thunderstorm on "cbs this morning." its ig's anything but a true documentary. it shows the true cost of texting and driving. this is one you don't want to miss on "cbs this morning" ♪ privacy privacy ♪ [ man ] launch sequence initiated. [ beep ] 15 seconds and counting. [ male announcer ] at kfc we have one mission. and t minus 10...9... serve the world's best tasting chicken. that's why our whole chicken is delivered fresh. 8... and prepared fresh by real cooks. 7... t-minus 5, 4... with kfc's world famous secret recipes.
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jan drawfordcrawford is in arlington, virginia. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie, good morning, norah, texting while driving a safety concern. the national safety council estimates, listen to this 1.6 million accidents every year with drivers using their cell phones and texting. most states have outlawed it. in fact, here in virginia it became illegal just last month. and now, we've got this acclaimed filmmaker weighing in with a gritty and compelling new documentary. >> i had my brother in my hand and all of a sudden, my hand was empty. >> reporter: lives forever changed because of four car accidents. >> paralyzed from the diaphragm down. >> reporter: from milwaukee, wisconsin, to burlington vermont. >> the white mailbox is where my sister was struck was carried on the hood of the car. >> reporter: stories told in this 35-minute documentary to influence anyone who gets behind
the wheel. ♪ testimony from victims and drivers who admit to texting while driving. in bluffton indiana -- >> this was the last text message i sent before i caused an accident that killed three people. >> reporter: and logan, utah. >> i decided that texting and driving was more important to me than those two men were to their families. >> reporter: it was commissioned and paid for by the company who provides cell phone service, including at&t and verizon. this man, legendary german filmmake filmmaker werner herzog is behind the documentary. >> it's became more dangerous than drinking and driving. >> reporter: herzog is responsible for more than 60 films. from a grizzly bear enthusiast mauled to death to the creature he loves, to a texas prisonering
waiting tour executed. >> vanilla cake ice cream emotion, shock value it's not in the film. but it touches -- it touches our hearts very deeply. >> reporter: herzog insisted on interviewing all of the people profiled in the documentary. the mother whose son is now paralyzed. >> any money understands. >> reporter: and the driver who hit an amish buggy, killing three people including a 3 and 5-year-old. >> please don't ever text and drive. it's life. you get one chance. and you live with the choices you make. >> reporter: herzog says his message is clear. >> don't text while driving. it's simply said. pull over, do your message and then drive on. >> reporter: now, the documentary is called "from one second to the next."
it's available online. and charlie, and norah, listen to this this is important. it's also going to be distributed to 40,000 schools across the country. >> all right, jan, thank you. >> they've attempted to do smartphone things that get you to realize you can't do it. >> i think it's not just texting, too. you can be driving and the phone rings, you go to reach for it when you should pick it up or either get the bluetooth thing or completely ignore because it's incredibly dangerous, you're not only putting yourself at risk but the people in your car and some other people. it's a powerful documentary. >> it's a moment good morning. more sunshine coming our way today. just some patchy fog outside right now out over the bay bridge, even broken skies looking toward more sunshine in the afternoon and some warmer weather too. high pressure now building in out of the desert southwest. that is going to crank these temperatures up especially inland today. likely to see some 90s there. plenty of 70s and 80s around
the bay area and 60s at the coastline. next couple of days, we'll keep these temperatures right around seasonal then cooling down into the weekend. san diego mayor bob filner's opponents have launched a recall campaign. looking for 100,000 signatures on a petition to call a new election. and now, filner is responding. the story ahead on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by lifestyle lift. find out how you can light up your light.
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most of the movies have been at least tolerable. >> right. >> and up from there. otherwise, you should find something else to talk about. >> exactly. >> exactly. i asked you about it before i started, remember? >> yeah, yeah. >> i was looking. that was the thing most concerning me. i said you got to help me. >> exactly. >> remember your father to me. i haven't had to use that yet. [ laughter ] remember your father to me. that was going to be my tell. >> you can tell that. >> what did he say? >> he came up to me and said i'm going to do this thing, what do
you think? how should i go about it? i said if all else fails, ask him that, please remember your father. i'm so embarrassed that he brought it up. there you go. very bright from cambridge, very smart. he's doing a spectacular job. and at the same time is worshipful of jon stewart. i love it. what paula deen was sued for racial discrimination it started a chain reaction. we'll see why a judge has thrown out the charge and what it means coming up. [ male announcer ] you like to top yourself. we've just topped our quarter pounder with even more bold new taste. you love bacon. we added
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning. 7:56. i'm frank mallicoat. get you updated on some bay area headlines now. another shift in the opening date of the new eastern span of the bay bridge. this time, it could be back to labor day now. the feds have given caltrans the green light finding no reason to delay the opening of the bridge to traffic. a committee will be reviewing that option later today. and this is a scene outside hayward city hall this morning. city workers started a three- day strike taste because contract talks have stalled. the city negotiators ended talks with the union last month. the strike could affect city services including water services, street maintenance and emergency dispatchers, as well. traffic and weather for your tuesday right after the break.
good morning. liza battalones here. an accident delaying traffic in the concord area westbound highway 4 near 242. highway 4 had already been slow any way still jammed up leaving antioch heading towards pittsburg. the earlier caltrain delays have cleared out. all local transit now moving well with no problems reported for bart. bay bridge commuting those delays are starting to thin out a little bit only slow from the end of the east parking lot. lawrence? >> liza, we have some patchy fog around the bay area to start out the day more sunshine though coming our way looking good from our mount vaca early on just a little haze in the atmosphere there. as we head toward the afternoon these 50s and 60s going to warm up, some 90s in the valleys this afternoon. 70s and 80s around the bay. 60s coastside. warm the next couple of days.
it is 8:00 a.m. in the west. welcome bam to "cbs this morning." i recall campaign is underway to force bob filner out of office. he says he will not resign times square is getting one of its biggest, brightest signs ever. some critics call it corporate grafyty. republican senator, rand paul, comes to studio 57 to talk about working with the white house. first, a look at today's eye-opener at 8:00. the delivery systems that are required to deliver chemical weapons to the most devastating effect is all sitting there. nobody knows yet who is going to win the peace in syria.
it might very well be all chi d.a. hillary clinton is doing little to end speculation she wants to be the next president. in san francisco, she announced she will be making policy speeches in the fall. at a manhattan bar anthony weiner talks scandal, politics and policy. our police officers fight crime wherever it is occurred. they don't worry if their work doesn't match up to a census chart. a mandel to his death in atlanta. resort management says engineers have indicated the sinkhole is as big as it will get, about 100 feet wide. bull injuryger will be sentenced on november 13g9 and his lawyers will appeal. >> you think they are evil? >> i think what they did was. >> you blame larry page? >> 100% larry page the obamas are vacationle in martha's vineyards. the president was playing golf
photographed in this position either golfing or taking a zumba class, i'm not sure which. i'm charlie rose with norah o'donnell. gayle king is off. san diego's embattled mayor is officially fighting to stay in office. bob filner is telling the organizers of a recall campaign he will not quit. he is being sued by a former aide who says he sexually harassed her. he met a deadline to respond. he is staying away from his office but his commitritics are not. >> reporter: this was not the kind of welcome back party mayor bob fell ner wasilner was hoping for. they made it clear, they hope the mayor go away and stay away. >> we will do whatever it takes within our legal measures to remove bob filner from office. >> at least 13 women have come forward accusing the democrat of
serial sexual harassment. all nine members of the city council and both california senators have told filner to resign. he was supposed to spend two weeks in intensive behavioral therapy but did just one. the mayor did not return our calls. now, a recall effort has been launched. its website states that filner staying in office, quote, puts the city at risk from lawsuits compromises the ability to get city business done and makes san diego the brunt of jokes on late night tv. >> the details are a little disturbing. if you have children in the room, they are about to grow up real quick. >> reporter: michael palomeri is one of the organizers. >> the mayor has refused to resign. do you believe there is any way for him to be effective as the mayor of san diego? >> that's one of the reasons i am recalling him. the answer is, no. if you think about the concept that they won't allow women to come into his office alone, how can you be effective as a mayor of the eighth largest city?
>> reporter: late monday mayor filner issued a statement to be included in the recall petition. he outlined his accomplishments saying, now is not the time to go backwards. as your mayor, i am committed to moving san diego forward. it will take more than 100,000 valid signatures to get a recall on the ballot. for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, san diego. we're hearing from one of the jurors that found whitey bulger guilty of 11 murders. the 83-year-old former mob boss will be sentenced in november. >> the juror spoke to our boston station, wbz and said the discussions often got heated during the five days of deliberation. >> he was going to jail to the end of the universe basically in my opinion. that's what i said. people shouded at me like i was nuts. people said, you are emotional. i saw the trial. i felt he was guilty. you can't say he was guilty. for two days. what do you mean i can't? i don't think you know what you
are talking about. i have the right to say he is guilty. look at this stuff that he did. >> cbs news analyst, ricky cleveland, has been following the story since day one. >> good morning. >> good morning. >> what does this verdict mean for all the people involved? >> the real meaning is healing for the city of boston. we look at victims and the families of victims. one of the things we have to remember is that this was a city that was injured. it was a collective not only injured by whitey bulger the gangster that ran this reign of terror but really injured by its government. i think what we take away is good. someone who was out on the lamb for 16 years brought to justice, brought now to say he will never see the light of day. we also got to expose government corruption at a level that is staggering. >> there is no doubt he was a character and no doubt he was a
vicious murderer. as you point out, this was also a lot about the fbi and their actions as well which raised a lot of questions about what they were doing for decades with their association with whitey bulger. >> the fbi had its worst era of corruption during the decades that involved bulger and his predecessor, fleming. what we saw was an fbi that was involved with crime but facilitated, encouraged these people and pointed out people to hit or kill. that should never happen again. one of the things that's interesting about the families and their appreciation of these appointed defense lawyers is that the defense lawyers through cross-examination, they are the ones that brought out the corruption. i very rarely share a direct quote with you about you i think it is worth sharing today. the defense says from hank
brennan, jay and are encouraged that this government's corruption and coverup has been exposed but this is just tip of the iceberg. the victims families and citizens deserve a congressional inquiry and insistence on government accountability. >> what did the fbi say, well a couple of bad apples but it is a very rare exception? >> yes, that's what they said. what the argument has been by many many people who have followed this trial and its saga is that this was endemic, this was not a couple of bad apples. >> what did the dmefsefense in reality expect to get out of this trial. they agreed there was extortion, drug dealing, money laundering. the only things contested really were the murders and particularly of the two women. one, there was a finding of proven. one, no finding at all. but, ultimately, the department of justice through this u.s.
attorney's office is the victor. this is some saga. i've lived through it in that town since the '70s. it is good that it has come to a close. >> rikki klieman, good thank very much. celebrity chef paula dean has won a partial victory in the lawsuit that began her down fall. most of her sponsors dropped her after she revealed in a court deposition she had used racial slurs. a federal judge yesterday threw out a racial discrimination charge made by a former manager at one of dean's restaurants. the judge ruled lisa jackson cannot make that claim, because she is white. jackson also claims she was sexually harassed and that case will continue the new york city liner is full of eye-catching skyscrapers. one building could upstage them all if a clothing maker gets its way. that's in times square. good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you. the adds are only out numbered by the tourists. one company has big plans to rise above all that noise.
>> reporter: 48 stories high and 70 feet tall the signs coming to this new york city skyscraper will be unmissable and, that's the point. >> you will certainly be able to see it anywhere you can see the top of the building. >> reporter: jordan barowitz works for durst, the company that owns this building. when they approached them with their advertising plan they said welcome to the neighborhood. >> it took h&m to have the vision to see the kind of reach and power these signs will have. >> reporter: a 1400-square foot sign will adorn each of the four sides of the building. the largest advertisements in the largest city in the country. for some new yorkers, that's a big issue. >> no one should be allowed to mess with new york's skyline. >> reporter: marissa readdanty
lives nearby. >> the buildings are like a forest and now we have something interrupting the whole flow. >> reporter: if not new york city, where does a sign like this go? >> in the garbage. >> reporter: they would not speak to us on camera but said times square is the world's most visited tourist attracts. h&m is thrilled to be a part of the attracts. new york is no stranger to high-profile renovations. last year the empire state building unveiled it's new lighting system. they promised no commercials and no logos. times square is different. the area has been a long commercial eyesore for veteran new yorkers. the bright ads have mainly stayed street level. >> that's above everything. in other words, new jersey can see it. >> reporter: in typical new york fashion, the billing is offering no apologies. >> reporter: you are proud of this? >> absolutely we're proud of it.
if you don't like times and times square don't come to times square. that's what this neighborhood is all about. >> reporter: 39 million people visit times square every year. they and just about everyone else in the area will see these ads complete by the end of this year. charlie, norah? >> the doctors' visits are supposed to be private. visits are supposed to be private. one physician will show us why some of her patients are getting
checkups in groups. all that mattered in 1982 the movie that created a generation of stars, you remember the name. the answer is next on "cbs this morning." the answer is next on "cbs this morning." ame? the answer is next on "cbs this morning." [ female announcer ] shaving can irritate skin, causing dark marks to become visible. dove has the effective solution. dove® cleartone™ anti-perspirant. the result? underarms with visibly reduced dark marks and an even tone. try dove cleartone. chili's lunch break combos starting at just 6 bucks. served on a toasted pretzel roll our new bacon avocado chicken sandwich comes with fries and your choice of soup or salad. it's just one of chili's delicious lunch break combos. more life happens here. k9 advantix ii not only kills fleas and ticks, it also repels most ticks before they can attach. the leading
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>> that's the name they gave me. >> all that mattered 31 years ago today, "fast times at ridgemonth high" debuted. collectively, the ensemble cast had been nominated for 10 oscars, winning 4. they have also been nominated for 10 18 golden globes winning five. the movie grossed more than $27 million at the box office and continues to be a cult classic. "fast time's" mark whittaker who now stars in "the butler" joins us this morning. would you share your doctor's appointment with the stranger. the number of physicians offering group visits have
doubled since 2005. dr. devi nampiaparampil has offered group visits. good morning. >> good morning. >> how does a group doctor visit work? >> patients can have a lot of frustration with the health care system. if they have a problem today, they might have to wait several weeks for an appointment. when they get that appointment, they may only have 10-15 minutes of actual face to face time. with a group visit, you may have more face to face time with the doctor, maybe an hour to two hours but you just have to share that time with other people. so you all get to ask your questions and get more information in the group setting. >> that's the benefit. what's the down side? what do people say about their privacy. >> privacy is one thing. we try to emphasize to people this is still a medical visit. they have to respect other people's privacy and not share any of the information outside of the group. the other down side is that you would only use this for chronic
conditions, things where your condition is pretty stable and not necessarily that controversial. >> such as? >> so for example diabetes high blood pressure high cholesterol. you wouldn't use something like this for a drug or alcohol abuse problem, for example. we still emphasize privacy but it is a different nature in terms of the stakes of the privacy. >> is it your judgment that most of the patients who do this are saturdays fitd by satisfied by the experience and believe it was worthy? >> people that do it volunteer for it. it is not something forced upon it. the people that do it usually do like it. some of them like the group setting, specially for patients that are quiet or think of questions later. the group setting is nice. other people may ask questions and think of things they might not otherwise ask about and they might get support. >> people at homer saying i don't want to share my time with the doctor. i have my own concern, some privacy concerns. is this about cost
effectiveness? does it save money? >> it wouldn't substitute for the actual individual visit. this would be sort of in addition, if they wanted more information. in terms of cost savings, the studies are mixed. it has only been studied in a few conditions soes far. it looks like generally speaking, it saves people on hospitalizations. for example, with diabetes people are less likely to be hospitalize. that can save up to $7500 per patient. dr. devi thank you. rand paul is here in studio 57. he will tell us why he is putting aside party differences and working with president obama in one key battle. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: health health"cbs healthwatch" sponsored by allergan. talk to your doctor about chronic migraine. sponsored by allergan. talk to your doctor about chronic migraine. 15 or more headache days a month
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning. i'm frank mallicoat. 8:25. time for some news headlines on this tuesday morning. city workers are on strike this morning in hayward. they are picketing in front of city hall. they say the city refuses to bargain with them on a new contract. they plan to strike through thursday. but the union says members will continue to employee sensing services such as 911 dispatching and animal control for the city. there was a slippery mess on a road in solano county this morning. tomatoes everywhere! they were all dumped on pedrick road near 80 in dixon. the truck wrecked just before 3:00. the road was reopened at 6:00. the interstate unaffected a law signed by governor
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liza battalones here. we have slow traffic on both 880 and 237 in the milpitas area. southbound 880 slow from dixon landing road. earlier delays on local transit have cleared out. caltrains on time. no problems systemwide for bart. and over at the bay bridge, it's all good. wide open at the bay bridge toll plaza. we have some sunshine coming our way today. the temperatures going to be heating up outside as we take you out there now, looking toward mount diablo. calm winds and we have plenty of sunshine there. patchy fog at the coast. 50s and 60s right now but by the afternoon, summer makes a big return. temperatures popping up into the 90s in the valleys. you will see sunshine and a few 80s around the bay. and even some 60s back toward the coastline, but some patchy fog if you're headed in that direction. next couple of days, high pressure overhead that will crank up the temperatures inland but about 30 degrees cooler toward the coast. looks like everybody cools down as we head in toward the weekend.
♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour the new pga championship winner jason dufner turns his luck around after a stinging loss two years ago. he tells us about that. plus we'll learn the story behind dufnering and how it's gone viral. and art taking over england. see how tens of thousands of british works are now popping up across the uk. businesses are giving up millions to make it happen. that story's ahead. right now, this morning's headlines from around the globe. britain's telegraph said bins have been banned. using serial numbers and signals coming from the smartphones.
the secret surveillance is collected through trash chance on the streets fitted with recording devices. forbes says the world's top-winning author is e.l. james. the author of "fist shades of gray" $95 million in a year. james patterson earned $91 million. and suzanne collins earned $55 million. >> time to turn to writing. >> what can we write? the times said a jerry lewis move never seen by the public has surfaced. it is called "the day the clown cried." it's about the holocaust. lewis admits it's bad, bad, bad. george lucas welcome home baby daughter with mellody
hobson. they becomed home a baby girl. her name is everybody rest. everierest. and rand fall has been in high-profile spats both with republican chris christie and the white house. his latest book is called "government bullies: how every day americans are being harassed abused and imprisoned by the feds." senator, good morning. >> good morning. thanks for having me. >> what do you think about the views of the attorney general about the mandatory sentencing and how has that changed things? >> people don't realize this young people are caught up and make mistakes with drugs.
instead of a judge having the ability to give them a sentence that's appropriate, they're stuck with giving them 5, 10 even 20 years with no discretion. if it's your child or my child, with extenuating circumstances, the judge can't listen to any of that. the judge is trapped and has to give them 20 years in prison sometimes. there are people serving lime for nonviolent crimes. >> what about lawmakers who say this drug sentencing has gotten a lot of users off the streets and those type of crimes lead to bigger crimes in the future? >> well, what happens is a lot of people have criminal recorders and cannot get jobs and it's a downward spiral into poverty and more crimes. what i would say for nonviolent crimes we need to treat this as a health problem. >> i want to come to the fact of you agreeing with the white house on this. what's the common ground? >> well it's interesting. there's probably more than that meets the eye. sometimes, people play up
differences more than similarities. on mandatory minimums this is something i've worked hard on with senator patrick leahy. and the e-mails should be protected. >> and why can't republicans in the senate work more often in terms of creating that kind of result? >> it's kind of interesting. some people think compromise is meeting halfways in the middle. whereas, i think you can passionately believe in something and do bipartisanship. for example, jill gillibrand working with her on the military, i believe as strongly as she does there's a lot of sexual assaults that go unreported. and that justice isn't being served through primarily women in the military. >> one of the big debates in this country, in part because of edward snowden, and his now get ago asylum in russia.
and the nsa surveillance. >> when you get information on someone's records, you should get a warrant can means the fourth amendment says you have to be individualized to the person and place and what you want. so i think it's really wrong that we write one order from a secret court and we get everybody's phone numbers. i think that's a real mistake. >> can i just get to you respond i know this has been played out in your disagreement with chris christie who says those libertarians -- >> you're not going get me started on that are you? >> do you want to get started? >> i guess i will. >> there are two views. but you heard chris christie really denouncing the libertarian wing. >> and we want young people to come to the republican party. they don't have any money but they're not concerned with taxes and regulations but they all have a cell phone and on the
internet so they're concerned about their privacy. i think the republican party ought to be a party that is concerned with it and privacy. i think for the most part it means that you believe sincerely in the strict interpretation of rights and privacy. >> and can i turn to those among those thinking about running for president? >> the thought has crossed my mind. >> make trips to iowa and other places. what will make you decide to run? >> you know it's an enormous invasion of your privacy to run for national office. it will be a big discussion with my family on whether or not, one, we want to withstand sort of the onslaught and the scrutiny that you get with this. really a lot of this is not fair. it's to your family and your kids. >> but they overcome that don't they? >> some, yes and no. it is a big decision. >> you're from kentucky. it looks like at the polls that the minority leader in the
senate mitch mcconnell is in trouble. >> depends which polls you look at. i would sate good news for someone like senator mcconnell and myself is that we voted 61% for someone like mitt romney. and the president, 40% of democrats voted undecided in the last primary in 2012 when the president was on the ballot against none of the above. >> he said he has to hold his nose and known as someone who strongly supports you? >> i know the campaign manager well i've been on a campaign bus before. i'm guessing it's mcconnell who has to hold his nose sometimes. >> meaning? >> well, we'll just have to let that stand as is you know. but, you know i think that -- well, i've met and worked with the campaign manager. and i see nothing but sincerity really to have senator mcconnell re-elected. i think he'll do everything in his power to make that happen.
>> go ahead. >> i was going to say thank you. >> the feud is over with governor christie? >> i've offered him a beer. offered a beer summit. i would even come to new jersey and buy the beer. so far i haven't gotten any response. >> can the republican party get past this? can they appeal to moderate? >> i think republican party is big enough for all of us really to tell you the truth, people who want to attack the libertarian conservatives in the party, they need to realize the republican party is big enough to win right now. we need more people than less people. jason dufner tells us about
he can handle the rest of this. >> spectacular. jason dufner takes the pga. >> with a tap-in jason dufner won the pga championship sunday by two shots. it is his first major title. the 36-year-old secured his place in golf history by shooting a round of 68 at oak hill country club in rochester, new york. two days earlier, he set the course record with a 63. jason dufner welcome. >> good morning. >> what are you thinking about, coming down the back nine, knowing in the past in 2011 you came into a rough patch? >> yeah. i was using this experience that time to help me out.
i was confident this time around and really be aggressive and give myself a chance to at least win that a-a amazing feat. >> and aggressive means what? >> i think sometimes, guys get in the lead sand get passive and play conservative. you get away from your game plan that maybe got you to that point. i really wanted to keep making birdies. and keep trying to widen that gap with the lead that i had. >> how much of this was about redemption? >> you know, there's been a lot of that going on in golf with the majors. you have great players who have failed earlier in their career with the majors. and i kind of kept that in the back of my head that maybe this year could be the year for the pga championship. >> adam scott and rory mcilroy came back. >> you heard jim nance calling you stoic, but spectacular. in the way that jim nance does that. there's a lot made of the way you don't show much emotion on the course. why is that? >> that's just my personality. i tried to stay true to that.
there's a lot of emotions going on inside of me. i'm nervous just like all the other guys. but i just have a better way of hiding it, i think. >> what does it take to shoot a 63 in a major? >> you got to do a lot of great things. guys have rounds like that out on tour where everything seems to go right. everything clicks. my happened to be at this pga championship. >> you thought you could do it. a 62 the first player ever to shoot a 62 at a major? >> that would have been pretty special. like i said earlier, i don't think i've ever been the first to do anything in my life. it's nerve-racking, actually on friday compared to the rest of the week. >> the guy who beat you two years ago was your friend keegan bradley. and he helped make dufnering famous. which has really gone nuts on social media. how did that come about? >> you know i had a charity function that i was doing for a tournament that i won last year. we were in a school setting, sitting on the floor. and i just kind of checked out
there for a couple minutes. photo op took advantage of me in that situation. you know how social media is now. people were trying to gab at me and make fun of it. it caught on and people latched on with it. >> what is it? >> you're just kind of sitting on the floor with your hands under your legs totally zoning out. it was pretty neat how it took off. >> do you simply try to make sure that you are cool and calm, and that you don't let emotions overcome you? >> that's the key to it. you don't have to do anything you just do it. >> i know you're quoted as saying, i don't like stress because stress stresses me out? >> yeah. >> it's sort of an obvious statement. and yet, a lot of people attributed what happened on sunday to you being very even keel? >> you know for me that would. some guys are high-energy guys. for me to be flatlined out there, keep my emotions at
check, that make please successful on the golf course. >> you mean after you shot a 50-foot putt you don't want to go like this -- >> every once in a while, ryder cup, it gets hectic out there. >> what was the first thing you said to your wife? >> i just told her, i couldn't believe this just happened you know. >> we did notice while you gave your wife a hug, you also gave your wife a love tap? >> yeah that's taken off on the social media part again. i keep getting caught by photographers in awkward situations, looking. >> what's the key to your game. someone said you have a ben hogan-like swing? >> yeah, i think one of the things i try to do it be consistent with the swing. my bad days aren't too bad. my good days are really good. that's from being good in all areas of the game. i think being consistent for me is the real key on the pga tour to being successful.
>> you got a pretty quick swing. pretty good swing. >> jason, for all the moms out there saying what's going on with his hair this morning? >> it's all natural. that's how it's always been. >> great to have you here. congratulations. >> thank you very much. >> good luck. >> thanks. in england, beauty is all around you in unlikely places. >> reporter: i'm charlie d'agata in central london coming up on "cbs this morning," we'll have the story of one man's mission to turn the art of advertising into the advertising of art. ♪
the world's largest art show opens this week in the united kingdom, but you don't have to go to a museum to see it. charlie d'agata shows us why it will be hard to miss. >> reporter: we're in the heart of central london and this bus stop would normally be advertising things like burger kings and banks but not today. the art of advertising has taken a backseat to works of art to people like hockny turner and damien hurst, the brightest. the target says it everywhere. in the next two weeks, british art will be plastered across billboards, subway stations bus stops and the sides of buses. >> it's all about flitting off-street with art and turning the uk into the world's largest art galleries. >> reporter: the brand vision is the brainchild of entrepreneur richard reed who was walking
through a neighborhood when something caught his eye. >> one day, somebody put up art. i stopped and fell in love with it. i didn't know what it was, what the piece of art was, but it just gave me a lift as i walked down this road on my commute to work. >> reporter: first, he had to convince advertising companies to give up a few prime ad spaces. >> we wanted to flood the streets with art? >> reporter: you're not talking 10 or 20 or 15 -- >> 22,000 across the country. on the way on the bus, on the tube driving in you'll see something that hopefully gives you a lift or a smile and you'll remember it. >> reporter: the 57 works of art were voted for by the british public selected from a short list drawn up with the help of london's tate gallon ris, the top choice was lady of schlot. we asked whether critics might see taking work out of the
gallon galleries is cheapening it. >> yes, there may be mayfairs who see that. nothing compared to seeing the real thing. and we're talking today in one of the world's great art galleries. everything you see here you can see online. nothing beats the real thing. >> reporter: posting artworks in 22,000 locations meant launching the biggest single-shot rollout british advertising companies had ever seen. and are you selling art? >> yeah you could argue this as -- well this is actually an ad campaign for the beauty of arts. that's fine with me. it's just about getting people exposed to it. to see it. >> reporter: after britain, organizers are hoping to goe ing toing to global starting with united states. you have made those predictions
yet? whether or not you could pull that out in the united states? >> it's start right here. >> reporter: this is day one? >> this is day one, baby. cbs. people, i need help. >> reporter: you there go coming to a billboard or a bus stop near you. now, it didn't come cheap. advertising companies say they lost something like $5 million in revenue. but printing up the posters and putting them up everywhere that all came from donations. art everywhere paid for by art lovers everywhere. for "cbs this morning," i'm charlie d'agata in london. >> what a great idea. art everywhere. >> art everywhere. i think it's a fantastic idea. >> it may cause some people to go to the museum to seat rest of the work in that campaign and see the real thing. >> of which there are great museums here in new york. >> art everywhere. that does it for us. your local news is next. we'll see you tomorrow on "cbs this morning." ♪
the federal highway administration is caltrans the g >> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald. good morning, everyone. 8:55. i'm frank mallicoat. we good your kpix 5 headlines on this tuesday morning. federal highway administration is now giving caltrans the green light to open the new eastern span of the bay bridge by labor day. the feds say caltrans can place three inch steel shims in the bridge's swiveling bearings to keep them from moving in an earthquake. today in a conference call a committee that includes the head of caltrans will decide whether to go ahead with a september opening. we may learn today if the body found in vacaville on friday is that of sandra coke, the alameda county coroner awaiting autopsy results. coke was last seen more than a week ago with randy alana a violent sex offender with a long criminal history.
he is under arrest in an unrelated parole violation. how about the weather? looks like a good start anyway, lawrence, right? >> we are going to see a lot of summer sunshine around the bay area today. more than yesterday. and i think the next few days will be heating up the temperatures quite a bit. some 90s expected in the valleys as high pressure builds in out of the desert southwest. it will hang around for a few days so some patchy fog along the coastline will keep temperatures cool into the 60s. inside the bay plenty of sunshine, 70s and a few 80s into san jose and redwood city. but hot 90s beginning to show up in some of the interior valleys. next couple of days, going to be hot inland, cool at the coastline, with some patchy fog. then those temperatures begin to drop off as we head in toward friday and saturday. then warming up toward the beginning of next week. your "timesaver traffic" is coming up next. performance? 0 to 60? or 60 to 0? [ tires screech ] a car performs in a quarter-mile? [ engine revs ] or a quarter-century? is performance about the joy of driving?
good morning, everybody. liza battalones here. great news for the bay bridge commute, backups are cleared out traffic at the limit approaching the bay bridge toll plaza. if you are heading for the 880/237 interchange, there is an accident on 237 and just the usual delays for southbound 880. you can see those backups now in the left-hand side of your screen. caltrain earlier delays have cleared out.
wayne: yeah! open curtain number one. you won a car! you've got $20,000! you've got the big deal of the day! it is fabulous! jonathan: it's time for “let's make a deal.” now, here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady. wayne: hey, america, welcome to “let's make a deal.” i'm wayne brady. it's time to make some deals. three people. who wants to make a deal? let's see. the gypsy guy right there. i think you're a gypsy or a pirate. the pirate right here. the statue of liberty. and in the corner with the afro, the flower child with the afro with the glasses. all right, you may stand right there for me. and you'll stand next to him. so i have our three. you are? - kennet